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. joining me this morning is meg, the president of the national education association of virginia. we also have national nea representative dennis roikle with us as well. thank you for coming in so early this morning. >> good to be here. >> i want to start with you. overing picture, -- overarching picture, what is the big picture? what can we stand to lose because of the cliff? >> if nothing is double, it will be across the -- is done, it will be across the board cuts that translates into $4.8 billion. it will impact nine million kids, including 80,000 in head start. it will take a million dollars out of special education and we'll do awfully those cuts to kids and education so the wealthiest 2% of americans can have a tax cut. doesn't make sense. >> you're talking about spending on the federal level. you have to think about the money flowing through local coffers. fairfax county, the biggest school district in our region but a lot of people at home might be surprised that a quarter of kids are on reduced or free lunches. can they get by without those? >> they can't. when we look at the cu
with one purpose in mind -- to educate citizens, community groups and policymakers about the positive impacts of choosing locally owned businesses. it is a network of locally owned independent businesses, community organizations and citizens that's grown to more than 3,000 local business owners. studies have shown that shifting just a small percentage of our shopping dollars to locally owned businesses could keep millions in our communities. this is something to think about as the holiday season approaches. instead of going to a chain, why not branch out and get your coffee at safari cafe on south port or get a hotdog at jean and june's and buy a few holiday gift at a local shop as well? local businesses help thriving communities. i'm glad to have local first chicago fighting for ours. thank you. i yield back. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman yields back. for what purpose does the gentleman from michigan seek recognition? >> i ask unanimous consent to address the house for one minute and to revise and extend my remarks. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman from michigan is rec
is being run. that is new at 6:00. >> in tonight's education goal among teachers, students, and volunteers. they are helping third graders read well on their own by the time they start school next august. the effort starts now. they are asking for volunteers to step up and help students to develop the skills they need to become profirst in reading. tuters who work one on one on a personal level are known as reading angels. their impact can be life changing. >> he's taken home a book or returned a thoughtful book report since he started with the third grade read he has read at least 14 books. is that correct? >> yes. >> so far the city's recruited 90 people to become apart of the program if you're interested in becoming a reading angel head to our website, it show asman in the subway train moments before he was killed after being pushed you have a the platform. >> that photo has the photographer defending himself. new tonight murder charges have been filed in that subway debt. chris has the latest. >> the man new york city police took into custody tuesday made his first court ap
bullying is happening at an alarming rate in higher education. i'm joined now by the book's author, dr. leah hollis. you say 62% of people who work in higher education have experienced bullying versus 45% of the general population. where did you get these numbers? >> i survived 175 schools and found a number of people especially in entry levels and middle management were talking about how they were the target of bullying from the boss or organization in general. >> what's going on, why at colleges and universities? how are bullies protected? >> what's interesting is in a college or university we are trained tore experts in our field to go -- to be experts in our field to go out and increase knowledge. it's also an isolating experience. so now when you have two managed people or collaborators have team be, you've already been protected by tenure and at least in a culture that supports being isolated and supports a big ego. that doesn't always make for the best situations. >> who are saying they're being bullied, younger educator by tenured folks? >> the assistant director or the manager
also 7:00. >> john hopkins is a world-class institution. >> up next how this educational plans to help its neighbors. >> ben roethlisberger will or won't he sign. as the steelers chase the ravens coming up in sports. >> we see wet weather coming in from the west. we'll check out that out in the seven-day forecast. >> a cash infusion from the neighbors around john hopkins university. $10 million, the money is from the school to help fund projects, projects that will be chosen by the neighbors themselves. it is to promote and buying more from local businesses. the announcement was made today. >> it has become clear that the interest of our neighbors, safe streets, the elimination of dilapidated properties, and the work force are also the interest of our university. after all, the future of john hopkins is linked to that of the community and we're deeply, deeply, and purposefully committed to baltimore's success. >> there is 10 neighboring communities that surround the cam pass that qualify to receive some of the money. >> it looks like we timed the weather perfectly for the lighting of t
education and own safety. >> i think we have a good plan for being reactive. i want to change it to proactive. when you're proactive, kids feel like they're connected to the schools. you always har me talk about -- hear me talk about do the kids think someone knows them, understands them. we have some schools that do it extremely well, some schools starting to build those systems now. >> help wants input from all sources and he says he can be reached by facebook and twitter and promises to answer questions in about seven days. roosevelt leftwich, abc2 news. >> thanks a lot. get back to you in seven days. >>> all right. 'tis the season for gifts. abc2 is a proud sponsor of the kindertime toy drive. >> wyatt everhart is collecting giflts in the lobby, one of the many locations you can drop off gifts. >> i consider myself chief toy collector. i've got my good friend squiggle. lisa hinkle, you're the director of operations, squiggle's manager as well. talk about your involvement. this is year number two. >> we are so excited to be involved with pete and the toy drive. it really gi
teacher education. let's build a strong foundation. let's invest in our teachers so they can inspire our students. let's solve this. >>> welcome back to "power lunch." brian schactman here at the markets desk looking at five below, about a $2 million market cap, the preteen and teen specially retailer. they reported earnings and the stock is up 15% here but it is a pretty fascinating earnings report. eps and revenue were pretty solid but guidance was actually for the most part below consensus. why is it so rocketing to the up side? adjusted operating margin, about triple expectations and comps were 50% better than expectations. those two metrics are pretty important. this was an ipo over the summer and it is about double from its initial public offering. back to you. >> thank you very much, brian. >>> well, president obama making his case for raising taxes on the wealthy during a tour at the toy factory in pennsylvania today. but what are the chances of passing his plan into the divided congress? representative adam schiff is a democrat from california and is a member of the house approp
. at this point the president giving no education that he is going to back away from his position. >> all right. reza sayah, thank you. >> the president is speak now in pen been, talking about the importance of negotiations not going over the fiscal cliff. let's listen in. >> that ends up on store shelves in 30 countries is stamped made in america, and that's something to be proud of. that's something to be proud of. >> by the way, i hope the camera folks have a chance for take a look at some of the k'necs, including that flag made of them. joe biden was in costco. he wanted buy some of this stuff, but i told him he had too much work to do. i wasn't going to have him building roller coasters all day long. now, of course, santa delivers everywhere. i have been keeping my own naughty and nice list for washington, so you should keep your eye on who gets some k' necs this year. some members of congress will get them, and there will be some who don't. [ applause ] >> this is a wonderful time of year. it's been a few weeks since a long election finally came to an end, and obviously i couldn't be more
's what i was. i mean, i had a little education along the way, i hope i learned something in the process. but i never expected to be asked to serve on the supreme court. i was very honored. i wasn't sure i should do it. i had never argued a case at the core, i had not been a law clerk at the court. >> did the president himself call you? >> he did. my phone wrong and it was ronald reagan an the phone. he said, sandra, i'd like to announce your nomination for the court tomorrow. frank lie my heart sang. >> really? >> it really did. because i was not at all sure that i could do the job well enough. i didn't know if i could. i told my husband and he said, oh, that's ridiculous, of course you can. and he was more certain and enthused than i was. >> then you came to washington and -- >> did i. >> do you think they treated you differently because you were a woman? >> well, they were very curious to meet me. those who didn't know me. number one, they were curious. number two, they weren't sure and number three, women are half of our voting population, aren't they? i think there was a certain hes
warnings. let's get specific about it. your child's school may have to fire teachers and educational opportunities could diminish. 200,000 children could be dropped from the head start program. carl azus is tracking this. when's on the line for schools nationwide? >> don, you have to look at how schools have felt the pain of the recession and not recovered from it. i mean, some of the things you have menlgsed have happened. we have seen teachers down sized. laid off. in some cases bought off. we have seen class sizes swell. activities cut and now what schools are faced with is additional cuts on top of that. talking about an excess of $4 billion. and the way that math works out is for every 300,000 -- excuse me, for every 5,000 students in a district, roughly $300,000 cut on average. that would put funding levels back to where they were before 2003. some people may say, okay. ten years ago, not really a big deal. there are 5.4 million more students today than in 2003. costs have gone up 25% according to the national education association. so they're going to feel it. when you mention
you can start figuring that out sooner. ln fact, by thinking about where want your education to lead, while you're still in school, you might find the best route... leads somewhere you weren't even looking. let's get to work. ♪ over the river and down the road ♪ [ female announcer ] at nature valley, we know nature comes together in amazing ways. that's why we bring together natural ingredients, like dark chocolate with toasted oats, or sweet golden honey. perfect combinations of nature's delicious ingredients, from nature valley. ♪ ♪ i was thinking that i hope this never ends ♪ [ female announcer ] nature valley granola bars, nature at its most delicious. >>> thank you for joining us on this thursday morning. the title is paper boy but at one man's age probably considered a paper man. >> the 86-year-old great grandfather loves riding his bike. he does it delivering newspapers. bud share loads the basket with bulletins and every afternoon at 3:00 the great grandpa delivers and becomes a paper boy. >> he says delivering the paper is not just a job. but an opportunity to get
. >> in tonight's education alert a group of high school students got a chance to question the new school's superintendent. it was the first of two houn hall meets to give students to have a voice in the running of their school district. tim, i would guess these kids really enjoyed it. he seems like a cool guy, he's young and on twitter. >> they were concerned of the minds of some people that's why he used a familiar format. this comes after six months on the job. the town hall meeting was held inside the chesapeake high school media center. 60 students from a dozen of area schools they had plenty of questions from lunch menus to longer school days to what is being taught in the classrooms. >> what is your intention as far as improvement academic-wise? >> one of the good things about baltimore's public school we're known as a good school system. the question for us now is how to make a good school system to a great school sim. >> he also took questions about bullying and school safety. >> if we pull a weapon you have a a student because a student overheard something or if they are trying
? control on cars? they are used in more homicide than guns. we need to amp up our education on certain freedoms and liberties and put larger penalties on those who abuse them, but nick, that is the point. we don't ban cars because they're potentially dangerous, but there are significant controls on their use and ownership. they're registered, licensed and you have to have training. what controls would you accept on the ownership of firearms? i'm just asking. you can answer at that is our report. i'll be right back here at 11:00 along with anita and topper. don't forget. log on any time to have a great evening. we'll talk to you a bit later. bye bye. ♪ "e.t." >>> duchess kate's pregnancy, the prank and the hospital's royal security breach. [ phone ringing ] >> hello, i'm just after my granddaughter kate, i want to see how her little tummy bug is going. >> the fake phone call, pretending to be the queen. the nurse giving out intimate information about kate. >> now, will william and the palace press charges? >> i think it was a pretty poor trick to play
provides a free education for people with hearing impairments. some of the students lived there in the dorms at times. it was one of those dorms that a man abused them. >> we've arrested and charged a man who was working as a school aide with touching girls over the course of years. fortunately, one of the girls came forward when she realized she was not ot only victim. >> three young girls said they were groped and fondled by clarence taylor. they were 107 and 13 at the time. he was responsible for watching the girls. the accusers say he would fondle them, sneak up on them and kiss them. one girl in her mid-teens came forward now after finding out that other girls had been molested allegedly by taylor. >> he's been charged with sexual abus of a minor three counts. we are hopeful that pel will come forward and tell us their story. >> reporter: the maryland school for the deaf said this is an on going investigation being handled by howard county police. taylor remains in custody tonight in howard county. roosevelt leftwich, abc2 news. >>> a man is charged with sexually assa
schools like investing in advanced teacher education. let's build a strong foundation. let's invest in our teachers so they can inspire our students. let's solve this. . >>> we are awaiting an announcement from the u.s. supreme court on whether the justices whether enter the battle over same-sex marriage in this country. that announcement expected anytime now. the justices met behind closed doors this morning to talk about a series of cases that could take up relating to same-sex marriage, at least four of the nine justices have to agree to take up a case. pete williams joining us live now by telephone from inside the supreme court building. pete, first of all, what what are the separate issues here that the justices could be taking a look at? >> well, there are two and it seems the most likely if the court will take any of these cases is a challenge to a federal law called the defense of marriage act passed by congress in 1996, signed by president clinton. and it says if a couple a legally married under state law, one of the nine states that now or soon will grant the right for same-sex c
would see places go down. we would see jobs come, we would see our kids educated better because we would have an invested understanding of it's about us being better, not about who's the weakest link, not about who's poor or rich, but about just making a -- that's it. host: this is bill in camden, illinois. independent line. caller: good morning, c-span. you know, it's really disastrous the way the government is handling. they want the taxes but they don't want to cut anything. and you can look at illinois and california as a prime example of what happens when you increase taxes and you don't cut spending. they should have a program where everybody under 50 on an entitlement program is trained for a certain occupation and once they're trained, if they're offered a job in that occupation and they turn it down, they lose their entight ltment, as long as it's not a real bad physical condition. the other thing is, we're creating generations of dependent people because we make it more enticing for them to stay on entitlements than to go out and find work. i mean, you can't make enough on mini
weapons are testing... education, care and support. ♪ and aids... ♪ aids is going to lose. aids is going to lose. ♪ >>> welcome back to "starting point." soledad is off today on this friday. called the fiscal split or the fiscal cliff because president obama's plan to avoid the fiscal cliff is not exactly flying with republicans. 32 days now count with me 32 tax rates soar, spending cuts automatically kick in and keep in mind there is a date that we're watching also before this, congress break for the holidays in all of 14 days. >> so to review the president's plan calls for $1.6 trillion in tax hikes, $50 billion in new stimulus spending, and $400 billion in unspecified cuts. the president for himself he's heading to a manufacturing plant in pennsylvania today to try to sell that idea. house speaker john boehner's reaction was essentially, get serious. so we want to talk about the numbers behind this. we're going to bring in ken rogoff, professor of economics and public policy at harvard university. you heard the specifics of the plan, $1.6 trillion in new taxes, $400 billion in unspe
is education, and how to make higher education cheaper. how to reform programs. what would be the number one thing that you would do that you can do as a freshman minority senator? >> well, i don't think there's a number one thing, but a number of number one things, and we have to do them all. as a 21st century student, doesn't look like it. it's not just an 18-year-old that graduated high school. that still continues to be a significant part of the folks that are going into college, but it's also the 38-year-old who decided to go back to school to get a degree. that was my sister's experience. it's also the 25-year-old after ten years after being out of high school is stuck in service jobs and deciding they want to empower themselves with new skills. the great news is that technology advances are going to not only lower the time and cost of getting that kind of skill acquisition, but will make it, you know, much more accessible, and with we have to ensure our student aid programs are not in the way of it. right now, we have a student aid program, the pelle grants or the loan programs, they
, gosh. i would lean towards jeb at this piont because he has really been pushing education. right now, he's got me. host: stephen, who did you vote for in 2008? in 2012.ean caller: i voted for president obama. i really liked mitt romney. why do i have to pay less taxes than my friend from massachusetts? that really bugged me. host: that is stephen from connecticut. tyrone is a republican from the bronx. caller: i think hillary clinton would be an excellent candidate in 2016. i think she handled the middle eastern issue to the best of her ability. also, as far as the gop is concerned, i think she has made strides toward eliminating the tax spending through various commitments with private entities and organizations that are coming out of the woodwork. i was watching earlier today and what they were requesting from the white house was let's fix this problem by incorporating a small businesses and less government intervention to curb the deficit. it has been astronomical. then i heard barack obama say the way we are going to do it is by making more cuts in various ways. he was saying by
, education and housing assistance. as referred to as the fiscal cliff. and when it comes to doing something to avoid it, house speaker john boehner bluntly told reporters today, there is a stalemate. for his part, president obama is trying to break that stalemate by asking voters to put more pressure on the republicans. cnn chief white house correspondent jessica yellin and chief political correspondent gloria borger join us right now. gloria, guess i'll start with you. does the president have any leverage? >> he has a lot of leverage right now. i mean, if you look back to the debt ceiling in the summer of 2011, you recall the president was accused of negotiating with himself because it was sort of a time of weakness for him. right now, look, joe, he's just won re-election. 67% of the american public according to our polls believes that there should be a deal that contains a combination of spending cuts and tax increases. more than half of the american public says, you know what, we'd like the taxes on the wealthy to go up. so he does have public opinion on his side. just been re-elected. s
regularly played educational games with the boys in her nursery. and was actively involved in drop-offs and pickups at a day school in london. >> that was not okay with diana. >> reporter: in later years, william and harry would call diana, quite simply, the best mother in the world. those are some big maternal shoes to fill. but royal watchers predict kate is up to the challenge. >> i think william and kate's parenting styles may be similar to what diana did. and i think william and kate are going to follow that model, to do everything they can to ensure as normal a childhood as possible. but at the same time, educating their child for the future roles. >> i know it's a little early. but names are already being floated out there. and they may not surprise you. for a girl, we're hearing elizabeth. and for boys, charles or edward. and, yes. british bookies are in on the act. 6-1 odds that the royal baby is a redhead. josh? >> i'll take those odds. we'll be right back with you. >>> and ahead here, gold medalist gabrielle douglas here live. why she almost quit gymnastics just months b
skills as part of their regular examinations. the "newshour's" special correspondent for education, john merrow, has the story. >> hi, how are you. >> tell me shadman's birthday. >> reporter: today, two-year-old shadman uddin is here for his routine check up. his pediatrician, dr. cindy osman, checks his eyes, ears and heart, but that's not all. >> so tell me what kinds of things he says these days? >> juice, water. >> great. does he ever put words together? give me some examples of times he puts words together. >> mommy and umara do this. >> okay, so he's doing great with his language. >> my role is to help parents parent more effectively. how to connect with their kids more effectively, what kinds of activities they can do that will better stimulate their cognitive development and get them better prepared for doing better in school. >> reporter: she's a new breed of pediatrician. part doctor, part teacher. >> you can see a lot in how they handle a book. you can check out their fine motor skills. so i'm both checking their development and i'm getting a sense of how frequently they're re
when are you dealing with it. that is the reason why educating and getting people to be tested, to identify whether they are infected or not and to counsel them if they are not infected and get them into a care treatment program, if they written effected is so terribly important. >> a lot of reasons to be encouraged and a lot of challenges ahead. dr. anthony fauci thanks for joining us. >> you're welcome. you can see my interview, how to survive the plague. plus we ask journalist john cohen to take stock of the latest aids development. >> brown: and that brings us to the analysis of shields and brooks-- syndicated columnist mark shields and "new york times" columnist david brooks. so david, where are we on this cliff, over, under, sideways. >> we're going backwards. i guess that is a good thing. >> backing away would be good. >> we're going towards the cliff. >> and so what happened is the election happened. obama wins. clearly he ran on raising tax or raising revenue from the top 2%. center piece. republicans are not stupid. they sort of understand that. so they went through a
for religious sisters but it now educates a diverse group of students from around the world offering high quality educational opportunities that continue to reflect its catholic heritage. soon after its founding, laroche experienced financial difficulties that threatened the school's existence. due to the financial strain, the congregation at that time seriously considered permanently closing the college, however, because of the profound and positive impact this school has made on the community in such a short time, its donors at that time, the students, the state official, the community leaders urged the congregation and the school's leadership to continue the mission of the school and keep the school opened. thankfully due to the outpouring of support from the community, in 1970 the board amended its charter to establish laroche college as an independent co-educational catholic institution which it remains today. it also joined with the art institute of pittsburgh and diversified its course official, expanding the areas of study the college would offer, including graphic and interior de
. much like we want to have universal access to education. and we got to work hard every day to make certain of two things. one, it's good quality. and, two, it's affordable. and in fact i think it is fair for us to compare ourselves to other nations. we're talking primarily about the western industrialized nations where their delivery systems are much less expensive to deliver care and whereby the measures of things like infant mortality, obesity, other factors, diabetes, they have better outcomes than we do. so i think whatever it is you're delivering as a service, education or health care, we should always be self-critical to try to examine, are we doing it the right way, can we do it better, how can we make it work. but in the second thing, even if we say we don't want universal health care, somebody gets sick, most of the team they'll end up in a hospital and they'll get care. and the cost of that care is simply shifted onto everybody else who is paying insurance. like for instance if you have health care at work, about $1,100 of your premium goes to paying for uncompensated car
in both classes were among the best throughout the nation. in other educational news more online classes could be headed to baltimore county. he told students in a town hall meeting on wednesday the district could get between $30 million and $40 million to help fund this project. they will help to close the achievement gap and prepare students for college and careers. >> this is for all the students but we have to put every course that need to graduate online. >> so far 61 school systems are in the running for these federal dollars, including baltimore city. the winner will be announced at the end of the month. >> here's a look at our other top stories. an aide at the maryland school for the deaf is under arrest charged with sexually abusing three girls. 37-year-old clarence taylor has been suss spended from his job, accused of inappropriately touching the girls while he was working as an even shift dorm aide. the abuse happened over a two-year period. the police are looking into if there is more victims. authorities have identified the prisoner involved in yesterday's police-involved sh
first priority, education, and improving the prince george's county school system. he says he knows for sure that he's running for a second term. in prince george's county, tracee wilkins, news4. >>> the brother of former d.c. council chairman kwame brown has been charged with bank fraud, the same charge that led kwame brown to resign his council seat earlier this year. according to the charging documents, che brown made false claims about his income on a mortgage loan application back in 2010. his lawyer says brown plans to plead guilty. che brown also pleaded guilty to a similar charge back in 1995. >>> one of the world's biggest banks announced today it will cut jobs and close some branches. citigroup plans to lay off about 11,000 workers worldwide. most of those cuts will be in consumer banking. about 80 branches around the world are closing. more than half of them in the united states. and that includes a citibank in manassas and glen burne. citigroup's stock went up after this announcement. executives say the cuts will help them save about $1 billion a year. >>> warm around he
get an education. >> reporter: for the most part, they were greeted by waves or honk of a horn or just a nod from a passing motorist, indications that their presence was welcomed. those waiting for a bus were somewhat comforted at being watched over. >> it helps. >> reporter: still, they're shocked at the crime that brought the guardian angels here. >> for them to patrol this particular area, for what happened yesterday, it's good. >> reporter: the guardian angels have committed to a presence through the end of the week and hoping after that, someone in the community will pick up the mantle. in southeast, derrick ward, news4. >>> in "news4 your health," breast cancer patients who take ta mocks i fin for a long period of time may live longer. it's been extremely effective in treating breast cancer, but most women take it for five years. new research shows women who take it for ten years fare much better. this comes from a long-awaited clinical trial at the university of oxford. the death rate was lower among women who took tamoxifen for ten years as well. and the recurrence rate was als
education families have come to expect from the children's museum. >> we're trying to promote global citizenship. we do it in a way that's very playful. >> reporter: this is my favorite exhibit. learning about food from all over the world. even if the food's not real. if you're interested in coming down to the children's museum, the grand opening is going to be december 14th. it will be open seven days a week and there's a $10 entrance fee. tracee wilkins, news4. >>> right now, president obama visited a northern virginia family today to put a face on the so-called fiscal cliff. tonight we talked with that family that's now in the national spotlight. >>> a well-known senator handed in his resignation today. >>> a few minutes ago the
or educational and restoration projects. >> i know 21,000 lucky people get to come don't and be here and see this show. this kicks off the pageant of peace and it's an invitation for everyone to come down here and see the bigotry and enjoy other musical performances. >> it's a community gathering. there's performances every night night. there's 57 state territorial traes. everyone can come down and find their state tree. find about everything going on down here. santa's workshop every year. get your photograph taken with santa or tune in tonight and watch the live stream and see the tree lit up. 50th anniversary doing that. >> and we should say the national christmas tree is using all led lights. if it's good enough for the nation, good enough for you at home. >> absolutely. most energy efficient tree we've ever had. it's decorated different every year. all the state trees are decorated different. a lot of great ideas. >> thank you so much neil. merry christmas to you . always great to see you. and you can watch the whole show tonight. it will be streaming live online at the
will not take our future. ♪ our weapons are testing... education, care and support. ♪ and aids... ♪ aids is going to lose. aids is going to lose. ♪ >>> well, we are checking our top stories for you. protests in egypt today after the new controversial constitution criticizes the power grab by president mohammed morsi is approved. he's expected to sign the document saturday but not the end of the conflict. the egyptian constitution needs to be approved by citizens many of whom are still angry at the moressy government. >>> nasa said it has found large deposits of ice on mercury. some areas of mercury can reach 800 degrees fahrenheit, some areas are completely shielded from the sun allowing the ice to form. nasa plans to send its messenger spacecraft to that area for a closer look in the coming months. >>> groundbreaking therapy is under way to help patients who suffer from posttramatic stress disorder. what's revolutionary about the work is the use of an illegal drug commonly referred to as ecstasy, our chief medical correspondent dr. sanjay gupta has had exclusive access to the patients
to the cost of that, which was a big factor. >> some educators point out that the imursive experience of attending a college could hardly be replicated by logging on to a laptop, and contact with professors is hugely limited online. even critics admit this trend could open up education to hundreds of millions of people. >> i have already taught more students than i ever could have hoped to teach in my entire career. >> and there is still a lot to learn. tom foreman, cnn, baltimore. >>> well, it's the end of an era in sports. in los angeles, one of soccer's all-time best players is suiting up for his final game. we're going live to los angeles. stay right here with us. try running four.ning a restaurant is hard, fortunately we've got ink. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply stores. rewards we put right back into our business. this is the only thing we've ever wanted to do and ink helps us do it. make your mark with ink from chase. make a wish! i wish we could lie here forever. i wish this test drive was over, so we could head back
equipment, in r&d, in science education and infrastructure and so forth. the question many people, sir, don't want to consider is where do we get those resources with those enormous debts? i asked our research department if they would make a reasonable prediction of how important interest costs would be if we did nothing, and their estimate without any explosion in interest rates was as follows: within 25 years or so, our interest costs would jump from about 1% of the gdp to 12% of the gdp or roughly four times the total investment made in r&d, science education and infrastructure. and if we ever permit that to happen, we will have assured that we're going to have what i call a slow growth crisis. and that's at least my way of formulating what happens if we don't do anything. but, mike, please, take over. this is your meeting, not mine. >> well, one of the things i don't claim to be here is an economics expert, although it's from a national security standpoint, and i've felt this way for years, that it's not just about the health of our economy, it's around the world, it's the health of eco
say the american taxpayer helps subsidize their education because many of them receive world-class training at our public and private colleges and universities, and then reluctantly return home to pursue their careers because they can't get a visa or can't get a green card here in america. we are cultivating human capital and then sending those individuals back home. now, this is an area where there is broad, broad support. my colleague, senator moran, recently wrote a letter, had a "dear colleague" letter which points out that roughly -- well, he cites in the letter that more than three-quarters of voters support a stem-type visa. he quotes in this letter, dated july 20, 2012, "87% of democrats polled, 72% of republicans polled and 65% of independents support the creation of a stem visa." and, of course, if you think about it, it's just common sense. why in the world would we want to subsidize the education of these students from other countries, train them in these highly specialized and highly desirable fields and then simply send them home? i've introduced legislation ove
, he is -- he's a real leader. he's really smart. he's very well educated, has a graduate degree. he was raised all over the world because his parents were both in the military, both of them. and he has these core values. he was elected captain by his teammates as a rookie quarterback early on because he's signified this. i mean, this is a guy who helped put six points on the board after fumbling, a rare fumble, if you saw that play on monday night. >> yeah. >> sort of a weird play. we were all screaming, you know, that was a fumble! because obviously, if it hadn't been, it wouldn't have been six points. mike, he is really a very special character. this is not just spin. >> sam stein, i realize you went to school in the woods up there in dartmouth, but the idea of living in a metropolitan area, washington, d.c., where nearly everyone is obsessed with a single individual, the quarterback of the washington redskins, is incredible. >> andrea says this is not spin, but she's literally spinning. it's unbelievable, she's so happy with this guy. he fumbles correctly, this man walks on water
people, but the education to stop producing them. >> that's sad. how do we get that back? >> well, it's a concerted effort to get them back. and with this project i've talked about where we will do a mac in the united states next year, i think this is -- this is a really good step for us. and the consumer electronics world was really never here. it's not a matter of bringing it back, it's a matter of starting it here. >> good morning, thanks for joining us here. >> while steve jobs liked to avoid the spotlight, he also thrived on it. as if he was selling products that were pieces of his own soul. he was inventor, pitch man, and new wave pied piper all in one. tim cook is just a different guy. while he believes in the almighty product just as much. >> how are you not steve jobs? >> in many ways, one of the things he did for me that removed a gigantic burden that would've normally existed is he told me on a couple of occasions before he passed away to never question what he would've done. never ask the question what he would do, to just do what's right. >> brian williams' conversation w
of their subjects. as a result, their students achieve at a higher level. let's develop more stars in education. let's invest in our teachers... they can inspire our students. let's solve this. that makes watching tv even better. if your tv were a hot dog, zeebox would be some sort of fancy, french mustard. just like adding fancy mustard to a hotdog makes you go "woah!," zeebox adds video, info, and playalongs to spice up your favorite shows. download zeebox free and say "woah" every time you watch tv. >>> if you believe the housing recovery is here to stay, take a look at lumber liquidators, ll for you home gamers. we're big fans of housing related here on "mad money." it's a major retailer of hardwood floors. the kind of thing you buy to spruce up your home or building a new one. lumber liquidators has been on a huge run, about 200% since the beginning of the year, but pulling back over the last month, now about six points off of the high, in part because you have to believe people are ringing the register at the fiscal cliff so they can pay a lower capital gains rate. there's another reason
to education. we've got to work hard every day to make certain that it's good quality and that it's affordable. i think it is fair for us to compare ourselves to other nations. we are talking primarily about the western industrialized nations where their delivery systems are much less expensive to deliver care and whereby the measures of things like infant mortality, obesity, other factors, they have better outcomes than we do. whatever it is you are delivering as a service, education or health care, we should always try to examine are we doing it the right way and can we do it better. even if we say we don't want universal health care, if somebody gets sick, most of the time they end up in the hospital and they will get care. the cost of that care has simply shifted onto everyone else who is paying insurance. if you have health care at work, $1,100 of your premium goes to paying for uncompensated care, for people that short at the emergency room without coverage. host: on twitter -- guest: she's right in a way, because it's not a cliff. this is the design of speaker boehner and other republic
for the republican party in one of the things he taught about is education and how to make higher education cheaper, how to reform programs. what would be the number one thing you would do that you can do as a freshman minority senator? >> i don't think there's a number one thing. you've got to do them all. the biggest obstacle we face as a 21st century student doesn't look like a 21st century student. send each other graduated high school. it's a significant part of the folks going into college, but it's also the 38-year-old who decided to go back to school and get a degree. does my sister's experience. it's a 25-year-old who after 10 years has been stuck in the service area jobs and decides they want to empower themselves with skills. the great thing is technological advances will not only lower the time and cost of getting that kind of skill acquisition, but are going to make it much more accessible. we have to make sure student aid programs don't stand in the way of it. let me give you an example. right now what we have are the pell grant for the loan programs. the accredited institution. ditto
you an opportunity you can do. in matter your age education or experience, you can literally earn money on your own laptop from your own kitchen table 24/67. it is at least worth checking out. if you're sick of living paycheck to paycheck, worried about job security or retirement if your goal is to.earn extra money part-time or full time, they're adding my listeners in record numbers and giving away $1,000 to somebody just for checking them out. that could be you. lucky person. visit that's calls waiting. peter, the social media. >> on another topic bill, lots of people are asking us to comment on a big story that -- >> bill: uh-oh. >> today is the day -- >> bill: kate middleton left the hospital. >> we haven't gotten anything about that. >> bill: she did though. morning sickness -- severe morning sickness has subsided. >> it's over. she's feeling better. in washington state at midnight when the clock struck midnight, pot became legal. depending on who you ask. but
is not going to take my baby. ♪ aids will not take our future. ♪ our weapons are testing... education, care and support. ♪ and aids... ♪ aids is going to lose. aids is going to lose. ♪ megyn: reports a shooting on a u.s. college campus, this one in maryland. a suspect in custody after a shooting at morgan state university in baltimore. an adult male was shot but this injuries are not life-threatening. it's not known if the victim other suspect were students there. this is the second shooting on that campus since september. we are reading reports that the united states is considering getting more involved in the now civil war in syria that has killed thousands and thousands of innocent men, women and children. the "new york times" reporting that the obama administration is considering providing arms directly to some government opposition fighters, weapons which could include anti-aircraft technology. in particular across the border in turkey. but there is evidence that weapons like automatic rifles funneled through turkey have gone to hard line islamic jihadists. these are not fans of
one group of immigrants is better than another and one type of educated degree-holding person and their work is more important to others, harkening back to help wanted but irish need not apply. i mean, if you pick out those four sections and the don't go to people with other professions, aren't you creating a bit of a deficit in other areas? >> remember, as you -- as you said, and your very good question about piecemeal versus comprehensive, this is a piecemeal approach, and as long as we agree on the end game and where we're going, we need, you know, a path to legalization for people who have been here, who don't have a criminal background, who have been working and contributing, who have really been trying to access the american dream, and our immigration laws don't allow them to do that. >> mr. secretary -- >> we also need -- we also need a future vision for immigration. how do we manage immigration in the future? we have 75 categories. we need to change our laws, but the republican party needs to be the party of immigration, and by the way, the democrats haven't proven yet
, their students achieve at a higher level. let's develop more stars in education. let's invest in our teachers... they can inspire our students. let's solve this. >>> ahead this morning on "morning joe," the united states of subsidies. "the new york times" launched a ten-month investigation on how cities and states attempt to lure in big business. we'll bring in the reporter of the lead story to find out what she learned. >>> and up next, john heilemann. >> oh. >> he enters, i leave. >>> also, nbc news capitol hill correspondent kelly o'donnell. the latest on the behind-the-scenes negotiations for the fiscal cliff. we're back in a moment. having you ship my gifts couldn't be easier. well, having a ton of locations doesn't hurt. and a santa to boot! [ chuckles ] right, baby. oh, sir. that is a customer. oh...sorry about that. [ male announcer ] break from the holiday stress. fedex office. in that time there've been some good days. and some difficult ones. but, through it all, we've persevered, supporting some of the biggest ideas in modern history. so why should our anniversary matter to
will be will be added to the calendar. educators say the goal is to make u.s. students more competitive. w > "the new york times" follows an on the homeless man in this photo we showed you last week. himhows a police officer giving him a pair >>> all right, nora, finally catching a break if the stormy weather. from you heading out the door, it's a little chilly in spots. but still, we've lot of sunshine coming our way. and well, couple of clouds outside as we look live out there toward the pleasanton area. we are going to see a lot of sunshine this afternoon. the temperatures expected to be in the mid-60s in the warmest spots in toward san jose. about 64 in livermore and 64 in san francisco. breezy at the coast but should remain dry. next couple of days the rain returns tomorrow late in the day tomorrow. >>> t onal weather report sponsored by bp. >>> could there actually be life on mars? a big announcement expected later today from nasa has caused quite a stir. >> it's one for the history books. looking really good. >> this morning we'll talk with neil degrasse tyson about what we'll hear. >> can for
's recommendations to promote job creation and economic development, education, health care, clean energy and to improve security. april. >> what are your thoughts about elijah cummings who has to be good friends at the president saying that no deal [inaudible] >> well come i didn't see the specific comments. the president has principles here he intends to stick to, which is that he will not sign an extension of the bush era tax cuts for the top 2%. full stop, he will not sign a bill that extends those tax rates for the top 2%. we can't afford it. it's not a wise economic policy. it's not wise fiscal policy and it would defeat the principle of balance he has embraced so clearly throughout these negotiations. he is fully committed to extending tax cuts for the vast majority of the american people. 90% any wishes the house of representatives would pass the bill tomorrow and he would sign it right away. that is a principle he takes in today's. i don't want to forecast in a pessimistic way because i believe in the president and secretary geithener least we can achieve a compromise here. what
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